waited and though you probably won't hear that in tonight's g.o.p. debate, that's just not good business. i'm ray suarez and that's the inside story. >> this is aljazeera america, live front new york city, i'm tony harris. and jakarta attack, isis responsible for the bombings. and after a release of thousands of inmates in washington state and a new doping report with ties to the russian president, vladimir
putin. isil is claiming responsibility for yet another attack on civilians outside of the middle east. today, the group said that it took aim for the city of jakarta. two were killed, along with five attackers in a series of coordinated attacks in the indonesian capital. and we have the story. >> reporter: he approaches the downtown area, at least six separate explosions and then gunfire. a multipronged attack close to the office of the united nations, and a popular sarinah shopping mall. the indonesian television has released these pictures of a suspect who was carrying a bomb. one bomb was known to have gone off near a starbucks cafe and a
police post was destroyed in the blast. overseeing the operations. >> we cannot be afraid, and we cannot be defeated by these terror attacks. i urge people to stay calm, because everything is under control. >> reporter: isil has now claimed responsibility for this attack, and the police chief said that according it him, there's a competition going on among isil for control in southeast esha, and that's why this attack happened. today, the attacks were concentrated on a busy thoroughfare near jakarta, which is close to the presidential palace. the people which normally clog the streets are gone. >> turkey has stepped up its attacks on isil after a suicide bombing killed ten in the southeast province.
seeking revenge for bombings in istanbul. and they blamed kurdish rebels >> reporter: it was an attack on security forces but those still in their beds are trying to save what's left of their homes. one adult and two children were killed when this collapsed. sifting through the rubble looking for survivors. those with serious injuries were in shock. this woman overcome after being guided to safety. daylight showed how devastating the damage had been. this is what remains of the police complex targeted by a pickup truck full of explosives. one officer was killed. and the wife of another policeman in a residential part of the had building died with her five-month-old baby. they blame the pkk. the two year ceasefire
agreement fell apart last july, and now strict curfews are in place in towns and cities across the southeast of turkey. >> i strongly condemn the attack on our police station last night. five civilians were killed and a police officer was martyred in the attack. >> reporter: the prime minister says that the commitment to what he calls counter terrorism remains steadfast. the latest devastation from the kurdish conflict, in which 40,000 people have died in the past three decades shows what turkey is still up against, and it comes less than 48 hours after the isil attack right in the heart of the old city. in turkey right now, no one really feels safe. had andrew simmons, aljazeera. >> attacks by the french
coalition, and it is the latest of the series of attacks over the last week. meanwhile, in tikrit, a curfew is in place because of the intense fighting between isil and the forces in the area. ban ki-moon called the service starvation of syrians a war crime today. >> the assault of the elderly, children, men and women, who are little more than skin and bones. they could barely walk, and they are utterly desperate for the slightest morsel. >> aljazeera's caroline malone is there with families who managed to flee. >> reporter: they made it to lebanon from dumas, one of the many areas under siege in
syria. they shared what life is like and how they escaped. >> we walked under ground in a tunnel like tomb. our heart is telling us that we are going to get killed inside. when we got out, we left freedom. and we got a piece of bread. and we ain't like a starving person. dumas is under siege by government forces. and a tart of airstrikes. those in the area are charging money for it. >> we got barely anything, and managed to come in by those controlling area. they set up centers and gave us cards, and those running the centers gave aid for a price. if you have money, come get and, and if you don't, die from hunger. this is exactly what happened to us, no one had mercy on anyone. >> reporter: in damascus, people are receiving aid this week after months without food
and necessities. they are trying to bring many trucks of as a to the 40,000 people there, as well as the villages under siege by rebel forces. brother and sister have been smuggled out to lebanon, but their father was taken from the car by syrian authorities. >> malaya is under siege. we would go for three days with out food. and then we would get grass and just eat it. >> we were going to school in malla a. but we wouldn't try to read. all of kids would go starving. they were throwing up, and no one could write or read. >> reporter: they said thousands of people held in the government surrounded areas. there were 200,000 under siege by isil.
those who escaped syria know how bad it can get when they don't get supplies of food and medicine. >> our heart is still complexion we have kids still under siege in hungary, and we know people who sold their homes to just eat. >> reporter: able to travel to this side of the border in lebanon, they have escaped from desperate situations but there are still more than 400,000 syrians held in areas under siege by both sides of the war. aljazeera, on the syrian/lebanon border. >> to see if they will be evicted from their makeshift camp in cal calais, the 4,000 refugees hoping to make their way, but the officials are trying to dismantle a third of the camp and move people to better condition. john kerry in london with days
ahead of the latest round of the latest peace talks. and though he never mentioned iran by name, he expressed concerns. >> there are too many conflicts, and all of us would like to see a be stable, secure, prosperous region, in which countries do not interfere in the affairs of other countries. >> iran meanwhile took a crucial step to remove the core of one of its nuclear reactors, and the u.n. is visiting that site today. and also today, once held in guantanamo, they're on the way to oman, it's the largest group of men to be released in a single day since president obama took office. he plecked to close it in 2019. and the men have been held for a decade without charge, and the white house is trying to close the prison. 93 prisoners remain, and among
them, gazi. he was 17 years old when he was brought there, he was charged and never sentenced. they're on the way to the united states, a group of 200 meeting rants who crossed mexico. government buckses carried them into the mexico, but they have to make it the rest of the way. and aljazeera's rainy is traveling with them. >> reporter: we're here at a shelter after crossing from guatemala into mexico on wednesday. part of 180 cubans, coming from costa rica to the mexican border. now the charter service is over as they make their own way. we arrived in mexico with the group of cubans, and we saw two u.s. television stations, and large buses, piling some 80 cubans into the buss, heading north to the u.s. border. they seem to be crossing the
line between journalism and activism. and many cubans are traveling on their own. [ audio difficulties ] one woman we met, she sold her house cuba, and it was enough money to fund her trip to the united states, and that's because she's ironically benefiting from one of the changes from the raul castro government, allowing them to sell their house, but instead of putting it back in the cuban economy, she chose to emgrate. carmen, 62 years old, has found the journey quite tough. [ speaking spanish ] >> >> interpreter: of course there were things about the journey, and i was frightened because of my age that i might bet high blood pressure, but i made it. and i'm here. >> carmen is traveling from a 6 a.m. on friday, and it's an extra city with a short
layover, but the border in mexico, where she's hoping to cross in over a bridge and claim political asylum. >> cubans just talked about when they enter the u.s., and migrants in constant fear of deportation. they have been conducting raids across the country for knows who did not enter the country correctly. and one lawyer is training the families to be prepared. >> in the prominently latino community of boyle heights, they feel like they're under attack. >> they don't take their children to school, and they don't go to work, and they have stopped their lives because they're scared >> reporter: scared because they are afraid at any moment, the agents will pound on their
door, and take mothers and fathers and children away. that fear has brought them together. >> knock, knock, knock -- >> reporter: at a community meeting preparing for the deportation raid. >> she's going to say, if you have a warrant, in spanish or english, put it under the door. >> reporter: we met jackie rose a. and her young dur. both are u.s. citizens, but some family members are not. >> we just want to make sure that if my family is to be stopped, we all know what to do. >> i'm very concerned about what might happen, especially since there of been so many deportations. there's fear in the community. and that's why it's important for us to know what to do. >> reporter: deportations are happening in cities across the country, with more than 100 arrests in the new year. the administration said that it's only targeting people who
have already been ordered by immigration judges to leave the u.s. >> this is consistent with the kinds of priorities that the president himself has talked about. that our enforcement efforts need to be focused on deporting felons, and not families. >> reporter: still, immigration attorneys like nora phillips, who hosted the meetings in l.a., said that families are being targeted, including children, who fled their homes in mexico and central america because of violence and poverty. >> some people do and some type don't, so raids always break up families, and it's part of the horribly inhumane process. >> reporter: they have been met with condemnation from lawmakers and advocates across the country, in december after the raids why announced, more than 150 organizations signed a letter to the president, to renounce the use of such harsh
tactics against this incredibly vulnerable group. many are calling president obama the deporter in chief. >> i believe that the obama administration has been fairly horrible on immigration law. it has been unparalleled to the other presidential administrations. absolutely. there were thousands of children removed last year to countries where you find little kids in the morgue every day. >> reporter: what does obama need to know about what the raids are doing to the communities that we live in? >> i feel that the president needs to know that it's putting a lot of fear in people, and it's terrorizing them. >> reporter: for now, the obama administration said that it has no plans to call off the raids. leaving immigrant communities, already living in the shadows, even more fearful of who will come knocking on their door. >> and up next on the program,
seen this in nearly 60 years. hurricane alex is working up a bit of a storm right now in the middle of the atlantic ocean. the storm is headed to the azores with wind speeds of 85 miles per hour. but it poses no threat to the united states. the hurricane season runs from june to november. the city of chicago has more protests after another police shooting. the police killed 17-year-old cedric chatman three years ago, and the video comes with accusations of lies and coverups. and aljazeera's andy is now live front chicago with more on this. >> reporter: tony, the city of chicago tried for years to block the video of the police shooting and killing of cedric chapman in 2013, just as they had tried to block the police shooting of laquan mcdonald. but the city abruptly backed
down, and now the tape is out. look closely toward the right. and you see officer luke try to grab chatman as he gets out of a car that he had allegedly stolen. he was running, and he was unarmed but he was holding something. turned out to be a box from a cellphone. officer chapman starts shooting from behind, and chapman lies on the ground dying. the officer said that he thought chapman was olding a dark object and turns toward him. >> he never said that he has something in his hand, i think that he has a gun. >> reporter: the shooting was ultimately ruled within the police department molest, and frye never was investigated. at the time, the representative was lorenzo davis, and he found the looting not justified. and he would recommend charges
for frye. but later davis was fired. we talked to davis about the video's release. >> i do feel vindicated when they find a video comes out, and there's more transparency now. >> his boss was himself fired after the release of the laquan mcdonald video. that case was said to be a justifiable shooting and that officer is now facing a murder charge. >> if we can believe that what they're telling us is truthful, that is great and helps the system. but as of right now -- >> reporter: the interim police superintendent said this week that the department is coming up with new guidelines on when officers can and can not use deadly force. >> the goal is to change the way that officers think when
they approach a critical incident. allowing for more prudent thinking and more physical space. >> reporter: the changes will come far too late for demonstrators who took to the streets after the release of the laquan mcdonald, and now the city is finally backing down on the release of the chapman video. >> it seems that it's open season on young black men in the city of chicago. they kill them without conscience, like a jungle. it's like they go safari hunting. >> >> reporter: the investigator with ipra said that ketch frye, the officer who shot in this case previously shot two other unarmed people tony, he remains on the beat right now. >> let's see how the mayor handles this going forward? what are the protesters planning there, andy? >> for one thing, the mayor plans a prayer breakfast
tomorrow on martin luther king's true birthday with religious leaders, but the they will be protesting at the hotel where it's supposed to happen. and they are protesting in the financial district. and they're calling it black wall street. >> gotcha, that's a historic reference. and an update now to the washington state computer glitch issue that released thousands of inmates. the officials say that the problem is now fixed. much >> reporter: mac was 17 years old when he was stabbed outside of a house party in 2011. his father said that at first, er doctors weren't sure that he would survive. >> that was probably the most serious. >> reporter: while his son was recovering from his injuries, he kept track of curtis robinson, the man serving time for the assault.
>> i was on it the whole time, from day one. i figured that when somebody does something that horrific, i don't care if it's one hour, a day, three days, you get out. >> reporter: he discovered a release date for robinson, and he alerted the authorities. and turns out that robinson wasn't the only one. since 2022, 3200 prisoners have been let out of washington state prisons too early. so far, corrections has identified 107 people it feels need to return to prison. >> knowing that there was an error, and people ode time on their sentence, on their conviction, it was our goal to bring them n >> reporter: he admits that the state has failed some families. at least two of the prisoners let out early are accused of killing people. jeremiah smith is back in jail after police say that he shot a
17-year-old in spokane after a robbery. and just days after he was mistakenly released last may, three months too early. and robert jackson is charged with vehicular homicide after crashing his car last november and killing his passenger, a mother of two, and he should have been released last august, but was released four months later. >> when there's a case like this, and there's a tragedy that comes in that, it is overwhelming. >> reporter: a computer glitch causes thousands of prisoners to be released too early. and as of this week, all of prisoners currently serving time will have their sentences calculated too early. but the department is tasked with this. prisoners like david jennings, convicted in connection of a drive-by shooting, and served decades in prison after mistakenlying released last
summer. cameron rosenthal said that jennings was putting his life back together. >> the guests loved him. and he always got great reviews. and he was a great server and amazing. >> a couple weeks ago, jennings volunteered turn himself into authorities to serve the remainder of his sentence. they are trying to track down prisoners who have not turned themselves in and are at large. >> i think that we will get everyone, and have confinement time od owed paid. and it may take a little time. >> reporter: it's also taking time to review the sentencing errors that date back a decade. >> so the washington state legislature and the governor's office are investigating the
carolina. tackling issues facing the economy. michael shure is there, and he joins us live. michael, who is even there on what we have been calling this under-card debate? and what are you hearing so far? >> we just saw the undercar debate for the four candidates. rick santorum, and mike huckabee, and carly fiorina, and there was an empty seat because rand paul said that he qualified for the main stage. and i said that rand paul actually won this debate, tony. it was another debate, just by not being there, there was a lot of fire and bluster, but no one was hearing it in the same theme. i always said that somebody should come into this debate and make a splash, and say something controversial and get some attention, and it has not happened and i've seen a lot of the under car debates now. >> aside from saying something
that makes a splash in the headlines, did you hear anything that felt substantive? >> yes, but more of the staple. the stalk about abortion and hilliary clinton, and talk about what the great dangers our nation is facing. but when i say make a splash, they have to get off this stage if they want to get any traction. and it's not about substance, but something that gets them into the headlines. this is politics, and this is what it's about. >> so what about the main event later tonight? what are you anticipating there? >> i think that you're going to see the people at the top, now ted cruz and donald trump, the tarts of some of the other candidates, particularly mark marx, but i think that you'll see ted cruz not go after trump, but after rubio on issues of conservatism. he's getting a lot of traction in the field now in iowa and
new hampshire. and even south carolina, going after marco rubio. and that's the lan for him. but he has to answer ted cruz, citizenship, whether or not he was born in canada and whether they're valid questions, and donald trump, he's going to have to play little bit of doubt in their mind. >> how does he handle this issue? and will he so to deal with it in a straight-on way tonight? >> i think that he will. you have to deal with them in a straight-on way in the debates. but the way he has dealt with it, most legal scholars said that you are natural born. and it's in the constitution. but if you are born to a parent overseas, and he was born in canada across the border, that makes him a citizen of the united states, because his mother is an american, and that's all that matters.
and he's going to be talking about religion and a lot of conservative family values as well, so he's going to try to get away from canada as much as he can. >> that phrasing, natural born, i wonder how it plays with american voters who are rile under about the birth certificate issue of barack obama? >> it settled it, and moved past t. and donald trump was the rabble rouzer there, if you remember. a lot of time spent by donald trump before he ever entered the presidential race talking about this issue. and that's exactly what you said, tony, exactly what they're trying to do, plant a seed of doubt and make it questionable and make it something that ted cruz has to answer. >> let's see how that plays out tonight. and michael shure for us in south carolina. on the democratic side, bernie sanders has been gaining
ground against hilliary clinton, but in south carolina, more than half of all democrats are black, and that's where hilliary clinton maintains her lead. senator sanders is kicking off a new tour to bridge that gap. and emily stark has the story for us. >> reporter: it was the kind of shoutout that a candidate doesn't want. >> [ yelling ] >> reporter: black lives matter demonstrators interrupting bernie sanders at an event last summer in seattle, forcing him to leave the stage. the group has also interrupted events with hilliary clinton and martin luther king, and this is the second time for mart o'malley. with his press secretary and issuing a racial jus platform. sander's most recent attempt to reach black voters came this
week in iowa. >> many of the high schools in this country, in the minority areas are not working. >> still he faces an uphill battle. >> blacks don't trust him, don't believe in his message. >> reporter: a politics editor of the african news sight. >> they don't think that he's accomplished. and he screwed up with activists at the very beginning, so all of those things combined makes it hard for him to get a foothold >> reporter: and that's key to wing many of the democratic races, including south carolina, that's the first after new hampshire. if donald trump wins two of the white states, but he might hit a wall in south carolina where more than half of all democratic voters are african-american. a poll taken in november says that 80% of the black voters support hilliary clinton. >> she actually knows what she's talking about. there's a whole history of
legacy with the clintons. and the accomplishment of the blackmon goes way back with the clintons. >> reporter: he ran the african-american vote in 2008 for then candidate, barack obama. he has heard from the clinton and the o'malley campaigns, but recently from sanders staffer, and he said that sanders is behind the surf. >> what's difficult about bernie sanders, when you look at his issues, and his record that he touts with voting rights, he's spot on, but i think that bernie's challenge in the black community, people don't know him. >> i am truly truly honored to be here. >> reporter: one person trying to change that, rapper, killer mike, sander's most vocal supporter.
>> i would like to restore the vote like that. >> if any other candidate said i wish to end this illegal war on drugs. >> reporter: it's a message that the sanders campaign hopes there resonate. and on the howard campus in washington d.c., at least some are feeling the burn. >> i think that they want to help the black community. >> reporter: clinton has the black vote locked up, but as one analyst told us, few things seem certain this election year. lisa stark, aljazeera, washington. >> one of the largest banks involved in the 2008 housing bubble and crisis settled with the federal government, a $5 billion settlement with the department of justice, and that will also resolve claims from state investigations. gold an sacks was convicted of
fraud, in the form ever mortgage forgiveness and refinancing. u.s. crude oil dipped below $30 a barrel this week for the first time since 2023. the blueprint glut may be good for consumers but among the members of opec, there's the interest in the decline further of oil prices, and john terrett is here. >> i know what you're thinking, i don't care about opec economies, as long as gas is cheap to me at the pump, which it is right now, and that's a fair opinion. but it's a simple equation. the more oil you pull out of the ground, the more the price of oil and gas goes down. it's good for us, but many opec members are blaming saudi arabia, for over producing, and trying to get back at iran and even us here in the united states. low prices at the pump are great for road trips, but in the oil cartel, opec, the
strategy that led to cheap gas has gone too far. fuel has gone down so much, that the countries in the oil producing nations can't function properly. they are discussing cutting oil production to step the price free fall. oil is hovering around $30 a barrel right now, but according to the imf, the break even price is far higher. saudi arabia, more than $100 per barrel, and slightly less for other key exporters, but still well above where oil has been trading for weeks. only this week, bp cut 4,000 jobs. the blame is being laid square at the door of the biggest producer, saudi arabia. >> the saudis are saying, we're not going to see market share to producers of oil, particularly iran and iraq. >> reporter: and it's not just the middle east that the saudis are concerned about.
they're irritated at washington d.c. too, not least making nice with iran in the wake of the nuclear deal, and a new producer with new technologies and discoveries, allowing private producers to add jobs and reduce long-standing dependency on foreign sources of oil. >> this is part of a broader collapse that's going to affect china and all of developing world. >> after the mix, you have china and a recipe for cheap oil as far as anyone can see into the future. arab nations have a history of holding the world ransom for oil. back in 1973, out of the headlines and the price of the barrel shot up $3 more here in the united states, it became nopals the first oil shock. the same thing is happening today but in reverse. there's no guarantee, and opec will do anything to up the price of oil.
and all sides seem not willing to budge. enjoy the cheap prices but the effect that it will have on the global economy in 2016. if countries like nigeria get their way, there's talk of it in march. >> thank you. and mothers of missing schoolgirls in nigeria are losing faith that they will ever be rescued. we have more now. >> reporter: her daughter, dorcas, is one of 200 schoolgirls kidnapped by boko haram more than two years ago, and she and the others are still missing. esther and want family members in support of the missing girls are march together president's office, demanding more information on what the government is doing to find them. nurse marks exactly 21 months
since they were taken. >> we want to hear more. we are working on it. >> for how long they working on it. [ unintelligible ] >> reporter: there have been many demonstrations like this, calling for the government to do more. many thought the new government, which came to power last may, would find the girls. during the campaign, he promised to make their rescue the government's top priority if elected, but that did not happen. many of these family members and support supporters of the mg schoolgirls are angry. they said that the president recently admitted that the government has no firm intelligence or information on where the schoolgirls are. president buhari, the top government officials and military personnel addressed the families. they said that they're still
looking for the girls, and they have rescued over 3,000 people from boko haram in the last few months. >> went to bring them home. >> reporter: but campaigners say that eight months after coming to power, not enough has been done by the administration. >> if i had to use a word, it's disappointed. we expected much more from this administration. the rescue of the girls, and two, the efforts are ongoing, and how can we assure that there's communication and feedback between the government and the people who are the victims of this issue. the parents, and the community. communication has been nothing. >> reporter: the girls have not been seen or heard since they appeared in a boko haram video in may of 2014. many of the families say that they are trying to not loss hope, but with every day that
pantses, the mothers are more worried that their girls may never be found. >> for the first time in three years, three countries at the very heart of the ebola outbreak have been declared virus free. sierra leone and liberia was declared virus free twice before. and the world health officials warn today that ebola could return again. it claimed over 11,000 lives. and ahead, new details on the russian scandal. and how vladimir putin could be linked to it. and jackpot, the three winning tickets that will share $1.6 billion.
>> an independent commission that blew the whistle on doping of international athletes is going one step farther. they are highlighting a link between corrupt officials and the russian president. aljazeera's lee wellings reports now. >> reporter: one of the momentous reports of doping that left russia suspended from athletics and it's reputation severely damaged. conclusion between them and the governing body. and reports suggested that it went to the highest level, with
them able to call upon the president, vladimir putin. >> he claims to have a friendship with him. and things are smoothed over. how troubled are you since russia has denied any doping? >> well, it's troubling to hear that. we don't know whether it's true, it has been said. and there of been some somewhat bizarre and potentially troubling contradictions between what he has been saying in recent weeks and months. >> reporter: one of the accused in the report, former russian track federation president, responded totha the report offers no proof, and only conjecture. the governing body said that it's meant to protect the sport. and instead, it's complicit in the public. charged by french prosecutors for active corruption, but covering up doping with alleged
bribery and extinction. the new president has been rebuilding trust, and the corruption happened during his vice presidency. [ unintelligible ] ment. >> chase that we can make are actually taking place now, and they can be very swift. >> is there any word of you stepping down? >> i have a job to do, and i will see this job through. >> reporter: the german journalist who exposed the election for the investigation. >> here, we talk integrity of the competition. if you allow dopers to compete at the olympics and take money for that, then you ruin the competition itself.
>> reporter: the fears that the task force team will readmit them in time for august. and after this report, the world will be even more sceptical about their attempts to convince to get back on track. lee wellings, aljazeera, munich. >> david, good to have out program. and don't you want to know more about the coverup, the corruption, how deep, how far it goes, and how it was carried out? and whether the then iaaf vice president, sebastianco, was involved in either the corruption cover up or both? don't you want to know these things? >> yes, it's a fascinating series of questions that we still have to answer and the report was less than satisfactory on a leve levels t.
>> you have many complaints, and why don't you just take it down and bring it up again? >> because this is a monopoly we're dealing with. these sports federations are a monopoly, largely unaccountable and not trans parent, and they're good old boys clubs. in a parallel society outside that you and i would be subjected to, but corruption flourishes in the world. >> so corruption is embedded in the system. and sebastianco ends up being the man? >> mr. pound lost a lot of credibility with me when he suggested that the vice president long-term of this organization, who has been onboard for years, when the top
leaders were allegedly involved in all of this impropriety, we're talking about multiple levels of leadership. and mr. ko is the person to bring it around? with apologies to mr. ko, we need a cultural change, and the only way to replace that is with top leadership. it should not be tolerated now. >> how does this happen? we have seen old boy's clubs busted up before. where does the pressure come from to bust this up? >> you know, i think it's time -- it comes from society. they're outside of the norms of society. and its time for society to demand to renegotiate the relationship. we're talking about a culture that has it's own justice system outside of the norms of generally normal justice. these people are judge and jury of themselves, and we have to
change the way that society interacts with sports. >> so the russian president, vladimir putin, has been linked to the scandal. and explain that linkage to me here. >> well, the allegation is that he had a relationship with mr. putin, and the dope abnormalities with athletes, and his alleged advice was that he consult with vladimir putin. and again, there's an absurd thing, and and the government is involved. and we have to separate those two cleanly, if we have a relationship with sports and society. all of that has to be revisited. >> david, good to see you. david larkin, a sport
anti-corruption. fans remembering alan rickman. he attracted attention for his role as the villain in diehard, and his role in the harry potter films. he died of cancer at the age of 69. more on his career. >> he was best-known for playing villains, but alan rickman was one of the best-loved british actors of the last 30 years. he brought a culture. and most recently professor snape in the harry potter movies. >> fame isn't everything, is it, mr. potter? >> j.k. rowling, the author of the harry potter series led tweets on social media, saying there are no words to say how shocked i am about his death. he was a wonderful manage. the comedian wrote, i didn't want my heroes to die.
and rickman's fellow actor, steven frye posted: >> he was acclaimed in 1988, diehard, opposite bruce willis. he got the role just two days after arriving in los angeles. it was the start of a long hollywood career. >> yippee calle. >> rickman won a golden globe in the 1995 film, rasputin. and the outrageous sheriff of nottingham in robin hood, prince of thieves. >> and call off christmas. >> but bad wasn't all he could
turn his hand to. he starred [ audio difficulties ] and in the 2023 film, love actually, he played a conflicted husband, attracted to his new secretary. like many british actors, rickman started out on the stage, graduating from drama school writer, and he returned to acting roles throughout his career. he was modest about his work. a piece of film, theater, a piece of music, a book, can make a difference and change the world. he died surrounded by family and friends, he was 69 years old. aljazeera. >> dreams far and wide crushed as the powerball frenzy came to an end. three jackpot winning tickets were sold for $1.6 billion. and that was the jackpot. the tickets sold in california, tennessee and california. but the mystery is now about who won. the winners have yet to come
show down in south carolina. >> and then the courts ruled he can't run, that's not so good. >> one of the first primary. front and center for the presidential debate, we will hear the attacks. >> something is kicking [bleep] in florida. >> what about the issues. jobs, military spending. race, plus, the push for